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The daily sentinel. [volume] (Grand Junction, Colo.) 1893-current, February 01, 1902, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86066870/1902-02-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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TRAVELING BAGS and VALISES j
I
I I
I I
I
l I
fk Department in
Our S'tore.
J.H.ACKERMAN I
1 I
PM lIM 111 II 111 HUB
fMrr
LEE & BUNTING, Proprietors.
I. .1. BUNTING KJitor aid laoagir.
OIL.
There are many people not alive
to the importance of oil discoveries.
They look upon the derricks as un
sightly, the product evil-smelling
and the result unimportant.
Passing by what Pennsylv ni.Vs
petroleum output did for that state’s
upbuilding, we have a later instance
of what that product has accom
pli died for the prosperity of South
ern California. The panic of '93 •
f >und Los Angeles at the tail end
of a boom and flattened out. Just
then came great discoveries of oil
in city and country and the city at {
once entered upon an era of growth
and prosperity which has never for
an instance been checked. Within
the ten years since petroleum be*
came a factor in her assets, Los
Angeles has expanded from a pop
ulation of 60.000 to 125,000, nd is
today the most prosperous city on
the Pacific coast. For this result
oil was primarily the moving cause
and the enterprise of the business
men of that delightful city the con
comitant which wrought from op
portunicy success.
Several years ago oil was pros
spected tor east and north of this
city. The indications in both cases
were good, but funds were insuffi
cent and enthusiasm lacking. Had
there been the same interest that
now is in evidence, there can be lit
tie doubt that the country here
abouts would now be studded with
derricks and Grand Junction be
rounding the 10,000 mark.
Cripple Creek, with its wealth of
gold, can offer no greater allure
ments than oil producing area, for
an oil well can be operated at in
finately less expense than mineral
can be mined and smelted. Wells
producing $50,000 and $7 5,000 per
month, wheie in sufficient number
to operate from a common pumps
ing and piping station, may be kept
going at the trifling expense of SSO
to SIOO per month. The profits
are stupendous, and in a genuine
oil belt the output as nearly ever
| One of the Lines We Desire Your Trade on in Particular
This Season is Plumbing. 1
|I | 1
We propose to make this part of our buainesa more of a specialty | |
| tint* *casou than during the past. We hare a first class plumber .
and are in a position to furnish the best material and do all work I |
I | in this liuo. We wish also to call your attention to the fact that | .
| . we have the oldest and best equipped tin shop in Mesa county and
1 I have seldom been without competent workemen in this line for | |
I | the past twelve years. .
j | Let Us Figure With You I I
11 On Your Plumbing and Tin Work. Prices Are Reasonable. | ,
A. N. BUCKLIN,
I I The Stove and Hardwara Uan-
lasting as any ol Mother Karth's
buried treasures.
Every oil expert who has inves
tigated the basin in which this city
is situated has been impressed with
its wondeifully favorable situation
for great oil discoveries.
The find at Deßeque carries out
these theories. It therefore be
hooves us not to sleep upon our ,
opportunities, but to put energy
and ample capital to work exploit
ing, that another source of wealth
may be developed to add to Grand '
Junction’s horn of plenty. ,
““ 1
It everybody in Mesa county is
not pleased at the confirmation of r
Edwin Price as postmaster, in our *
judgment they ought to be. Mr. *
Price has been a most valuable citi- ,
zen here for many years and de
served better than to be placed in a ,
false and to some extent dishonor- F
r ible light in order to serve some °
political factions disgraceful ends o
It is doubtful if Mr. Price’s politi- ,
cal mentor, Senator Wolcott, would •
have made the vigorous fight in his 1
b ;half that his political opponent,
Senator Teller, did, which is one of
the greatest compliments Mr. Price ,
could have received. i
= (
F. D. Goodale, who for seventeen ,
years has been prominent in the <
Trinidad newspaper field, has sold ‘
his interest in the Advertiser at J
that place and engaged in the sta- ,
tionery business. Mr. Goodale has
.» great many friends, both in and
out ot the newspaper ranks, who J
will miss him from the editorial ,
desk and wish him success in a line j
of work that promises better finan- ’
cial returns. Messrs. Hosmer and 1
Hollenbeck continue as the Adver- }
tiser’s heads.
The color work executed on the
Sunday Rocky Mountain News is
not excelled by any daily news
paper in America. The News is
setting a pace for its Denver con
temporaries which is entirely too ,
swift for them.
A. B Gray is out of the state and
so is not in evidence at the chief
clerk’s desk in the lower house of
general assembly. But in "Bill
Nye” Hamilton he has a substitute
as much like him as a pea from the
same pod.
There is a recognized affinity be
tween oil and politics, which no
doubt accounts for the fact that
about every politician in the state
is now frantically searching for the
oleaginous fluid. Among them may
be numbered such shining lights as
Joe Swan, Milt Smith, Dr. Chipley,
Oil Inspector Dillon, Dave Horr
and a host of others.
See the display of hats in the window
at Graham A Hards.
Rev. J. E. Weir, pastor of the Presby
terian church, will preach both morning
and evening.
The body of D. A. Bulkley, the young
brakeman who was killed in the wreck
Thursday, waa shipped eaßt this morn
ing.
At the Christian church Sunday the
morning subjest will be “The Royal
Law;" in the evening “Workers Together
With God.”
The amusement public will look for
ward with pleasure to the coming of :
Frederick Warde. The “Way Down <
East" company is also of high standard. 1
A. J. Peck of Fruita brought some oil ’
rock to this office this afternoon from the
Whiskey creek district. It is a splendid (
rock, showing that oil must exist in that }
locality. :
The Hard Times social held by the I
Turners last night at their hall on Main
street was fairly well attended. All
those who were present report a most de- (
lightful time. 3
The funeral of William Tuskey will oc- y
cur tomorrow afternoon at 2 o’clock.
The funeral cortege will leave the house
at about 1:30, and the services at the
church will be at 2 o’clock.
M. O. Ramsey returned home this
morning from his visit to Balt Lake. He
reports having had a moat delightful
time and of having created quite a bit of
enthusiasm for the sport of markoman
■bip in the capital of Mormondom.
Next week promisee to be crowded
with eocial events. The first of any im
portance is the Elks ball. This occurs
on Tuesday is the play at the
Park—“Way Down East," said to be one
of the finest productions given here this
year. On Friday night occurs the bene
fit ball for tha engineers end the appear
ance of the great Frederick Warde. This
will keep folks very buoy.
A surprise was given Arthur Walters,
a nephew of S. K. Voile, at the horns of
the latter last night. About 25 young
people were present and they report an
especially good time with games and
other amusements to while away the a
evening hours. Toward the close of the <
evening’s pleasures, Alvin Key, one of |
the party, gave a very interesting hyp- ,
notic exhibition which was thoroughly
enjoyed.
Little Orson Adams, son of Mr. and 1
Mrs. Orson Adams, celebrated a birth- I
day this afternoon with a number of hie |
little friends. The ohildren had a jolly |
time with games and other amusements .
interesting to children. A sumptuous
lunch—just whet little folks especially '
like—wae provided for him by hie moth- I
•r, to which all the little folke did ample |
justice. _ |
Receiver for Zion Lace Factory.
Chicago, Jan. 31 —Judge Tulley l
today ordered a receivership for
the Zion lace industries, and Moi *
Hay will enter a decree appointing
Elmer Washburn to the position of
receiver under a bond of #700.000.
The court, in a lengthy decision
of the case which was instituted by
Samuel Stevenson, a brother-in-law
of John Alexander Dowie, de
clared that Dowie’s church, the
Christian Catholic church, was a
curious mixture ol religion and
business. He held that Stevenson,
by undue influence exerted by
Dowie, head ol the church had
been led to turn over to Dowie
practically everything he had, and
held that Stevenson was entitled to
at least #IOO,OOO from Dowie, or
the lace industries, which he said
were practically the same thing.
His Regrets.
The editor at the WhitMt Courier
expresses hie recrete ae foUeara: "We
racret to raeord tha axplealasi ot tha
hollar ot Major Tompkine’ sawmill.
Tne alx man who won employed la
the mill ware all nhaarikan to mm
pavor. Two at them IsaM on thatr
heads three mtnntaa after the az,lo
st oa but we wan unable to eoMeet their
wo reached the Oam
omtatloa.
THE PALISADE OIL
AND DEVELOPMENT CO.
The Palisade Oil & Development company was organized for the
purpose of development rather than speculation. The incorporators
who have originated and perfected the organization are men who have
been identified with the development of our country from its earliest
! settlement and their enterprise, their success financially, their untiring
energy and the impulse they lend with an unstinted hand to every move
for the develooment of our country, and betterment of the people, is a
good and sufficient warranty that the present enterprise will be pushed
to a hasty and successful conclusion.
The organization was rather a necessity; the promoters having ac
quired title by patent, filings and otherwise, to about 3,000 acres of fine
mineral la-'ds and knowing oi the presence of oil of high grade, sup
ported by die . ’pinions of such prominent mineralogists of the state as
Prof. Albert Lakes and Prof Hall ol Denver, whose opinions support
the theory that beneath the lower body of shale, found about Palisade
and underlying, the lowest heavy body on the western slope, would be
found the great body of oil, in all probability "gushers,” the heavy oil
shale and formation of surrounding mountains supporting the theory,
the promoters were not slow to avail themselves of what they knew to
be fact as well as theory and organized the present company.
Necessary papers of incorporation were drawn by Judge Marsh of
Grand Junction, who is also one of the most liberal subscribers tor
stock, the documents have become a matter of state record and direct
ors have been elected to do business for the company. One hundred
thousand shares of the 300,000 incorporated for, have t een put on the
market at 10 cents per share and more than 30,000 shares were sub
scribed for during the first two days As soon as the remaining stock
offered has been taken machinery of highest type will be purchased and
work will be begun at once. It is the intention to bore to a depth of
2,000 feet or more if necessary and exhaust all funds in development,
possibly boring several holes.
The company is pleased to refer anyone to the Mesa County State
bank or Judge Marsh of Grand Junction or any leading business man
of Mesa county. It is desired to begin work as soon as possible and
anyone desiring stock or information address R. H. Bancroft, secretarv;
C. C. Bower, C. S. Reed, J. L Oliver, J. D. Secor, H. T. Reed. W. P
Walker, E. E Hampton, all of Palisade, or W. R. Woodward, chief
clerk of Supt. Rockwell of R. G. J. Ry., Newcastle, Colorado.
The Palisade Oil & Development Co.,
H. R. BANCROFT, Sec. PALISADE, COLO.
FOR SALE, CHEAP
5 Room Residence
... on ..
Grand Avenue
NEW BARN. GOOD LAWN. SHARE TREES.
THIS IS A SPECIAL, BARGAIN
THE RAMEY INVESTMENT COMPANY
SOLE AGENTS
128 Currie Block. sth Street
I HAVE YOU TRIED HUMMER n
BLEND MOCHA AND |j
! JAVA COFFEE |
I Beat on the market. Put up in three pound cans for $l. Sold exclusively by |
i> THE HUMMER
! | Campbell & Smith i
I CURRIE BLOCK FIFTH STREET J
mm
Uaaver * Klo Grande. . KLo Grande Western.
No i arrives at—............. 1.15 aml No 2 arrives at it. 33 * m
5 arrives at 11.19 p tn 4 arrives at 6.00 a m
arrives at 11.59 *m I o arrives at 6.25 p m
3 departs at 12.30 a tn J 1 departs at a. 10 a m
4 departs at 6.16 an 3 departs at 12.99 P m
6 departs at ........ 6.35 pas I 9 departs at 11.99 P m
Jew Choicest Goods In the Market* 9g[
Sole Agent Famous Chase & Sanborn Coffee, undoubt» S£j
SfE edly best Mocha and Java Coffee sold in the 'itv. iWT
|qk Splendid and complete line of China and Ctackery, UK
98 Staple Goods, Vegetables in Season.
§K Canon Block. C. P. NOLAND.
TEMPLE COMHAHDET
No 23. Knights Templar, meets fourth
Tharsday in each month at Masonic hall,
c non Block, Main and Fourth Streets.
Wm Car yt*, Rec JJLuasdea, EC
GRAND JTTHCT. CHAPTER
No 14, It A M, meet* second Thursday In
each month at Masonic hall. Canon Block,
corner Main and Fourth Streets.
Wm Carlyle, Sec. W H Bannister, EH P

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